Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 29, 1922, Page 4, Image 4

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BY 11 suns
Fez Wearers and Families
Enjoy Outing.
Annual Affair Held at Oaks Park,
Where Sports and Dancing
Entertain Crowds.
Fully 1500 Shriners with their
wives, children and lunch baskets,
gave up all thoughts of business af
fairs and other serious matters yes
terday and were "kids" again. In
The celebration of their annual pic
nic at the Oaks park. -
The women and the children start
ed for the Oaks early in the day
and the crowds gathered until in the
late afternoon they were augmented
largely by a number of business and
professional men who had doffed
their "fedoras" for the fezes and
joined in the fun-making.
The Al Kader band, the patrol and
the chanters were all on the Job
early. The band was popular with
old as well as young, and played
almost a continuous concert from
noon until late last night. " The
chanters also came in for their end
of the music and sang "when the
spirit moved them."
Toy Balloons in' Demand.
Herman von Borstel, general
Chairman of the picnic committee,
iwith a corps of assistants, had his
liands full in meeting the demands
of the youngsters for toy balloons
and paper hats which were distrib
uted. In, the. afternoon there was a pro
gramma of races and games in
which old and young had opportuni
ties to participate. Among the en
trants for the "fat man's" race were
Dow Walker, A. H. Lea, George
HacDonald and Tommy Luke.
At the dinner hour in the late aft
ernoon the baskets' were opened and
lunches were spread on the lawns of
the park.
Picnic XMSts Till Sight.
The picnic continued until late
last night. The night programme
consisted of dancing irt the pavilion,
concerts hy the hand and the chant
ers, and the visiting of the various
places of amusement In the park.
Scrip tickets had been Issued by Al
Kader temple to all members of the i
shrine and their families and the
wearer of a red fez was at a loss to
find, an opportunity to spend his
Through special arrangements
with the Portland Railway, Light &
Power company special trains were
on the run to the Oaks throughout
the entire picnic.
A. L. Tetu, potentate, estimated
last night that fully 8000 Shriners
and members of their families at
tended the picnic.
St. Paul's Church of Salem to
Hold Exercises Tomorrow.
SALEM, Or., July 29. The corner
stone of the new St. Paul's church
will be laid at 11 A. M. Tuesday. The
old church building was erected in
1S54 and consecrated on April 22,
1855, by the Right Rev. Thomas
Fielding Scott, D. D,, bishop of Ore
gon. The mission became a parish
in 1864. During the life of the par
ish there have been 16 rectors, the
present rector being the Rev. H. D.
Chambers, who was for 18 years
arch-deacon of the diocese. He took
charge of St. Paul's on January l'of
this year and immediately began
the solicitation of funds for a new
church and rectory, rebuilding the
old church over into a parish house.
The total cost of the improvements
will be between $25,000 and $30,000.
It is hoped to have the work com
pleted during the present year.
Oregon Pensions Granted.
REAU, Washington, D. C July 28.
Oregon pensions recently granted
Include George C. Hartley, Portland,
$15; Jennie M. Watson, Portland,
$30; Edward Cushmore, Portland,
$15; Ede A. Jenkins, $30; Millie
Jack, Klamath agency, $12; Nancy
Hoosekin, Klamath agency, $12;
Smith D. Martine, Portland, $15;
Cinda Checaskane, Klamath agency,
$12; Jane Ursula Whistler, Chi'lo
quin, $12; Samuel E. Button, Eu
gene,' $15; Mary Ann Warter, Port
land, $30.
Hissing Salem Child Found.
SALEM, Or., July 28. (Special.)
Irma Austin, aged 15 years, who
disappeared here Wednesday night,
returned voluntarily to her home
this afternoon. The police said the
girl slept at the state fairgrounds
Wednesday night and walked to
Silverton yesterday. The girl told
the officers that she left home in
fear that she would receive a whip
ping. Wallicut Road Work Started.
ILWACO, Wash., July 28. (Spe
cials) Gibson, Medley & Graham,
contractors for construction of the
new Wallicut hill road,' began op
erations this week and plan to fin
ish the work before the rainy sea
son commences. About 15 men are
now employed and the company will
work two eight-hour shifts. A steam
shovel is operating IB hours a day.
let baby
Teethin g rash, prickly heat, chaf
ing these are a few of the trying
skin ills which make baby fretful
and keep anxious mothers busy
trying to soothe the torment '
very thing to give quick relief. Try
it and note how soon baby' 8 fretful
crying stops as this gentle, cooling
ointment reduces the itching and
Rcsinol Soap for baby's hair keeps
. it soft and silky. Atatltinttulu
Ten-Day Conference of Young
People's Association Opens.
500 Delegates Expected.
ST. HELENS, Or., July 28. (Spe
cial.) The E4th annual Oregon Bap
tist convention, which has been in
progress at the Baptist assembly
grounds at Columbia City, closed
this afternoon. More than 100 dele
gates attended the conference,, which
was addressed by prominent- Bap
tist ministers of Oregon.
The morning programme today in
cluded a business session and a ser
mon by Dr. W. B. Hinson. The
afternoon session dealt with the
Baptist programme, with Mrs. 0. C.
Wright leading the discussion.
At 7:30 o'clock this evening-the
ten-day session of the Oregon Bap
tist Young People's association was
formally opened with a triple gol
den chimes by Aldo Davis and son
and an address by Dr. Sumner Vin
ton) The first thing on the pro
gramme tomorrow morning will be
the organization of classes and a
get-together hour. In the evening
Seldon L. Roberts will deliver an
address and afterwards there will
be a meeting around the campfire
on the beach.
Registration for the session num
bers 180, and every train is bring
ing other delegates and visitors.
Officials in- charge believe the at
tendance will reach"500.
Cse of Either Liquor or Narcotics
During Trial Alleged by
attle, Wash., July 28. Daniel H.
Carey, judge of the superior court
of Stevens and Pend d'Oreille
counties, was charged today with
having been under the influ
ence either of liquor or narcotics
while on the bench in Seattle, June
23. The charge was made in eight
affidavits filed in the King county
superior court in support of a mo
tion for a new trial in the case of
Silas Howland, executor of the
estate of John C. Hennessey, against
Elizabeth M. Day; the Corporate
Loan & Securities company, the
Corrigan Investment company and
others. .
The records in the county clerk's
office show, that after a two days'
trial Judge Carey dismissed the
plaintiff's action with prejudice.
Judge Carey's decision was dated
June 30. On July 3 the plaintiff's
attorneys, J. E. McGrew and Henry
S. Wortham, filed motion for a new
trial, charging misconduct and ir
regularities on the part of the court
and that the "erroneous judgment
of the court was given or rendered
under influence or passion."
The affidavits were signed by At
torney McGrew,, Eva Howland, Silas
H. Howland, .Catherine D. Sttrtan,
Louise Guidicelli, Lillian B. Maloney,
May E. Bouquet and Percy Streeter.
Pin Reported Swallowed by Child
Is Merely Penny.
The cast-iron hearts of the desk
sergeants quivered like vanilla pud
ding last night when a call reached
them that a small child on the east
side had swallowed a pin. They
called for the emergency physician
from the Hospital and sent him out
with Motorcycle Patrolman Forken.
Arriving, .the doctor found that
McLoughlin, 5-year-old son of Mrs.
Lena E. Spagle, 515 East Washing
ton street, had swallowed a penny,
not a pin. They assured Mrs. Spagle
that pennies taken internally would
not hurt her child, and might fur
nish a benevolent ration of brass
for his diet..
"Shure, an' you fellows made as
much fuss about that penny as if it
had been a $20, gold piece," Forken
remarked to the desk force when he
Knights of Columbus Grows.
NEW HAVEN, Conn., July 28.
The membership of the Knights of
Columbus in the United States was
762,400 on JuneSO, an increase of
24,2aO m a year, according to a re
port prepared by Supreme Secretary
McGinley, which will be submitted
at the supreme council session at
Atlantic City next week.
Two Postmasters Appointed.
REAU, Washington, D. C, July 28.
Mrs. Margaret R. Shields has been
appointed postmaster at Bancroft,
Coos county, Oregon. William G.
Meniece has been reappointed post
master at Carson, Skamania county
Washington. .t
I "i$ 4t
Crowd watching athletic events. Below J. A. Gale, oldest Shrlner on
grounds, and George Murray Jr., youngest Shrlner.
Woman . Said to Have Admitted
Traveling in Stateroom With
Daughter's Husband.
NEW YORK, July 28. "I fully ap
preciate the seriousness of the
charges I am making against my
own mother, but I cannot refrain,
since it is the truth," concludes the
affidavit of Mrs. Helen O'Neill, filed
in the supreme court today in con
nection with her suit for a separa
tion from Walter O'Neill. Mrs.
O'Neill charged that her husband
and her.mother had been unduly in
The mother is Mrs. Mary E. Dug
gan, and though she and O'Neill
deny the charges made against
them. Patrick Duggan, husband of
Mrs. O.'Neill's mother, asserts they
are true, and that his wife admtted
to him she had traveled in the same
stateroom with her son-in-law on a
boat trip to Boston some weeks ago.
Mrs. O'Neill says her husband
showered gifts on his mother-inJ
law, while ignoring her, and that
Mrs. Duggan is but 40orears old an&
still attractive. "He only'married
you to be near me," the daughter
says her mother told her.
Divorce Complaint" States Hus
band Pretended He Had
Physical Infirmity.
(Br Chicago Tribune Leased Wire.)
CHICAGO, July 28. One stingy
kiss in six years was the meager
allowance doled out to Mrs. Helen
R. Hamilton, whose husband, How
ard S. Hamilton, draws a salary of
$6000 a year. She sued today for
separate maintenance, charging,
among other things, that her hus
band had affairs with other women,
but that he pretended a physical in
firmity to deceive his wife. She also
says he has not been sober for the
last two years.
Thomas Andler told Judge Asa
Adams that his wife Martha had
driven him to drink." They , have
been estranged for six weeks, each
charging cruelty. Judge Adams put
him on probation for a year.
"If your wife drives you to drink.
as you claim," said the judge, "start
m on Lake Michigan, and after you
get through with that tackle the
Creek in City Limits Rises and
. Residents Warned to Move.
DENVER, Colo., July 28. Cherry
creek, which runs through a por
tion of the city of Denver, went
over its banks at Speer boulevard
and Logan, street tonight and res
idents in the district were warned
to move. A cloudburst at Parker,
Colo., was responsible.
The point where the creek left
its banks is three blocks east of
Broadway, the principal north and
south thoroughfare in Denver.
' At 8 o'clock the creek was still
rising. , '"-
Hanley to Talk on Roads.
SALEM, Or., July 28. (Special.)
William Hanley of Burns in re
sponse to an invitation extended by
the Salem Commercial club, will
speak here next Monday in opposi
tion to the unmerging of the Central
Pacific and Southern Pacific rail
roads.. A banquet is being arranged
by the commercial club ,
Paving May Be Held. Up.
SALEM. Or., July 28. (Special.):
Unless the Marion county court ob
tains the right-of-way for the Pa
cific highway through the town of
Jeffersoif, this part of the road will
not be paved this year. This was
the announcement made today by
officials of the state highway de
partment. The road to be paved is
practically a mile in length, and ac
cording to the lowest bid opened
at a recent meeting of the highway
commission will cost f 24,400.
: : . ' '. ll' 1 :
Amnesia Victim After Search cf
More Than Year Found.
CHICO, Cal., July 28. Friends to
day were endeavoring to help re
vive the lost memory of W. H. Ben
ton, one time a well-known fruit
broker of Wenatchee, Wash., and
Berkeley and Watsonville, Cal., who
was found two days ago clerking in
a small Chico hotel, a victim of
Benton dropped from the sight of
relatives a year and a half ago and
since then a coast-wide search has
been made for him. When found
his mind was a blank and- he
thought his wife and children, who
are in Berkeley, died during an in
fluenza epidemic.
Doomed Man to Be Resentenced.
SALEM, Or., July 28. (Special.)
Malheur county officers will arrive
here tomorrow night for George
Howard, who is awaiting execution
in the state penitentiary here for
the murder of George Sweeney of
McMinnville. Penalty imposed In the
Howard case recently was affirmed
by the supreme court, and It is
necessary to return the prisoner to
Malheur county for re-sentence. The
date ;of Howard's execution will be
fixed, at the time he is re-sentenced.
Barbers Slash Prices.
COTTAGE GROVE, Or., July 28.
(Special.) Local barbers ihave
slashed the price of haircuts from
50 cents to 25 cents and have set
a uniform price of 25 cents for all
other tonsorial operations, as the
result of the opening of a cut-rate
and all-night shop in this oity. The
shops have left the matter of open
ing and closing hours with the in
dividual shops. x - - - - .
Salem Curfew to Be Enforced. ;
SALEM, Or, July 28. (Special.)
Strict -enforcement of the Salem cur
few law was announced here today
by Verden Moffitt, chief of police.
The action was taken by the chief
of police following . the receipt of
complaints that many boys and gii;ls
under '16 years of age have been on
the streets here as late as midnight.
The curfew hour is 9 o'clock. 1
For the spectacular airplane
wedding Veterans of Foreign Wars
have engaged Bill O'Neil, -an avia
tor, who will pilot the fortunate
couple on their first trip through
the air on their blissful voyage of
In addition to the above this for
tunate couple will receive furniture,
which will be presented by various
prominent furniture houses in Port
land, which will be mentioned later.
Be there to witness this ceremony.
Crystal Lake Park, Saturday, July
23th. Adv. . , ., ,- .
IMvtl v. H I N VMfil" f
Counsel for Olcott Is Served
' With Tabulation.
What Procedure In Court Will Be
Followed in Contest Not
. Yet Worked Out'
What procedure in court will be
followed in the gubernatorial nom
ination contest of fnarles Hall
against Governor Olcott has hot been
worked out by the opposing attor
neys. They are, in a manner of
speaking, pioneering, and must feel
their way as they go along for the
first few days. None of the attor
neys will even attempt a prediction
as to how long will be required for
the contest other than "it will re
quire several weeks."
One of the first things desired
will be a set "of rulings from the
court as to' how different develop
ments in the contest are to be
Underworld and dewy country lane
linked in a drama of wondrous appeal.
Unquestionably this is Thomas Mei
ghan's greatest triumph since ".The
Miracle Man." . . . . . . .
A great star at his best in a gripping
story of love and regeneration. . .
L: 'Liberty - W-' - " 1P' iTS ' '
I International . - F '
tin ii' rr ii
I frB u - Xk 1
11 1 II All I i
E 3 I'i M I I z" I i
ill ii i r ' Wv 1 1
DON'T FORGET . - , ii-n--tfV 1. "The Boy Scouts," march. . - K
KEATES r 1,1,1 1 ...arr. P. Hennenberj? r;j j j
KONCERT AND " " ., I .., . ' -w ' ' 2. "The Lost Chord" : ')
KONTEST 1 11 .asmiivan
SUNDAY AT 12:30 J TT V ' wlier 'J A
' m ... - ' ' ' ' 4. Keates' Contest. '3 -
mmm, i ' 5. "Italian Melodies" 6w I -.;
mmmmmm ' "" """" """"" ' .arr. Robert Becker -j
i i n i 1 1 iiiiiiiiiiii jin i'iihiiimjiii i i ii : ' I l" ;
-M-r-i t f
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treated. The rulings will materially
influence the disposition of disputed
It is the tentative plan xto open
the ballot bo,xes in Marion county,
in the disputed precincts, Monday
morning. What will happen when
the ballots of Marion . county are
tallied remains to be seen. Hall's
lawyers say that instead of having
the ballot boxes from all the other
counties escorted - to Salem, the
court, attorneys, checkers and, the
rest of the personnel -will travel
from one county seat to another.
In either course much time will be
consumed. ,
Alleged Illegal Voter Listed. ,
Late yesterday afternoon Hall's
attorneys served Olcott's legal rep
resentatives with a list of individ
uals in Marion county who are
charged with voting illegally. The
programme calls for having these
people ca.lled to the witness stand.
The best-known name on the list of
those alleged to have voted illegally
is that of George Putnam, editor of
the Salem Capital Journal.'
In general, the charges made by
the Hall people are that votes were
cast by non-citizens; that votes were
cast by citizens who were not reg
istered: that voters voted in pre
cincts in which they were not reg
istered; that persons were permit
ted to change their registration to'
the republican party from 6ther
parties. In the list of Marion county
residents alleged to have voted Ille
gally, Hall's lawyers have not spa
cified in what respect the vote was
illegal. Most of the names are those
of residents of Mount Angel, St.
Paul and Sublimity, in which sec
tions Hall received very few votes
and Olcott very many. -Three
Tellers to Act.
As Jay Bowerman, for Olcott, and
W. S. U'ken, for Hall, figure the
procedure, the court will appoint
someone as a teller and there will
be a teller for Hall and Olcott, thus
three tally sheets will be kept.
Not only must the votes for Olcott
and Hall be tallied, but the checkers
must maintain a record of the votes
cast for the "also-rans" who par
ticipated in the republican guberna
torial primary. !
Each ballot taken from the box
will be opened and spread 'out and
quickly scanned for distinguishing
marks. Where there are no such
marks and the ballot Is normal, it
will be counted without further ado.
Ballots with distinguishing marks,
however, or where too many can
didates were voted for on this office
or other features which indicate a
defect, will then be laid aside and
argued before the court. Probably
95 per cent or more of the ballots
will be opened, spread .and counted
without a question being raised. A
ballot properly marked, even if il
legally cast, looks the same as any
other ballot.
Mr. Halljs attorneys are of the
opinion that after they get the ma
chinery for the recount moving
smoothly and mechanically it will
be possible to put on two or perhaps
three or more counting boards, and
these boards can all be checking
simultaneously in the courtroom to
expedite matters. How far this plan
can be carried out depends on the
court and the adaptability of the
Counties to Be Visited.
Multnomah county will probably
be visited by the court and entour
age following the cleaning up In
Marion county and thereafter one
county after another will be vis
ited if the programme of moving
court Is preferred to the suggestion
of carrying the boxes to Salem.
If the court is to go into each
county mentioned in the petition
t F ,
for the contest, it will visit practi
cally every county seat in Oregon. '
Witnesses will be asked for whom
they voted, and, possibly, why they
voted for the candidate they did.
Witnesses who changed from some
other party to the republican ranks
in the primaries also will probably
be asked why they changed and
whether it is their intention to vote
for the republican ticket in Novem
ber. It is probably a safe guess that
the contest will not be completed
until about a month before the gen
eral election. 1
Scientific Optical-Service to Quit
SALEM. Or., July 28. (Special.)
The Metals Recovery Corporation of
America, withi a capital stock of
$1,250,000 and headquarters in Port
land, has been incorporated by W
W. Dean. Alfred Mourton and W. M.
The Salesmen's club, with head
quarters in Portland, has been in
corporated by Tommy Tobin, presi
dent; Paul Rittenberg, secretary and
treasurer, and A. D. Parker, member
of the board of directors. The as
sets of the club are $250.
The Frank C. Wynne agency has
been incorporated by Frank C.
Wynne, Julia E. Wynne and Walter
Coleman. The capital stock is $500-0
and headquarters are in Portland.
The Virden Packing company, m '
California corporation, has increased
its capital stock from $500,000 to
Notice of dissolution has been
filed by the Scientific Optical Serv
ice, with headquarters in Portland.
.'.II awn l. iimi r r. r,.-f;
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Appear in the Cast